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and falls into blue ridge along that creek at highway and back into black mountain virginia. and yesterday, in the same area of southwestern virginia and two eastern kentucky, they dropped 3 million pounds of ammonium nitrate fuel explosives to blow up our mountain. blow up our mountains, 500 mountains destroyed 1.2 million acres destroyed to reach in and in a very effective way with heavy equip and operators, to pull the coal and floated up to the train and destroy the communities in the watershed, to poison the community and the watershed. that and black mountain virginia, where you get your coal, a few years ago a young boy was sleeping in his house, the davidson family, and explosions went off in a night like tonight. and every time i flicked my life which i think what happened on black mountain and came down on my presents from southern illinois and the flat rock plant last into the home and crashed a 3-year-old and killed him. and that criminal activity is not abolished, but it's regulated, today by her administration. and that criminal activity is loaded onto the train and it's not
. police say about 8,000 people gathered in harrissonburg, virginia. some folks who showed up started fights and threw bottles at the police. 30 people were arrested, and charges are pending. >>> d.c. tourism officials are reporting a good showing for the easter spring break and the cherry blossom festival. officials say the cherry blossom event may have set a new record including the second highest day ever for metro ridership. hotel officials say many of those visitors were just in town for the day and hotel business was actually off slightly. >>> in massachusetts a 15-year- old girl killed herself after being bullied relendlessly and the tragedy is spotlighting a trend. you no longer have to be in school to be tormented. now the bullies come to you via the internet. 42% of kids have been bullied while on line and 53% have admitted to having said something mean or hurtful to another person on line. here's a look at how college students are now targeting each other using a controversial website as their weapon. >> reporter: it's all in plain sight on the worldwide web. students' name
. >>> virginia's liquor law is going to be changing. that could what the pilot of a lot of -- that could wet the palate of a lot of consumers. it could allow consumers to sample the items on the shelf. critics of the liquor law said the commonwealth has lagged behind other states. tasting laws already exist in 40 other states. >>> the winds have died down but are not gone for good. a look at the weather with meteorologist steve rudin. >> the key word for now -- the winds have diminished. gusts earlier today of boards of 40 miles per hour. as when has gone down our temperature is falling. 48 degrees leesburg. fairfax reporting at 49. satellite and radar show cloudy skies to the north of the sea across central pennsylvania. these clouds will roll into the area for the overnight. temperatures fall in the upper thirties. coming up, our extended outlook. even the tomorrow will be cool, a warmup on the way. >> thank you very much. coming up, the caps force the game into overtime. do they come up with the goal they needed? police raid a student newspaper at a virginia university. a massive sinkhole
virginia piedmont, culpepper, rap han knock, you could hit 32 or below that. if you have sensitive plants bring them indoors. good news is we will talk about warmer temperatures for the upcoming work week. those details coming up in the seven-day forecast. >> justin, thanks. >>> still ahead, a hero's goodbye to poland's president. sometimes divisive politician remembered by his people. >>> remember the airline that decided to charge for carry-on bags? the airlines who said today they are not going to charge us. plus the discovery crew may be spending longer than planned in space. >>> the nationals go for a series sweep against the brewers, capitals coach bruce boudreau has a plan for his gold tenders and mike shanahan laying down the law when news 4 at 6:00 continues. >>> there could be a rain delay for the crew of the space shuttle "discovery." nasa says florida's forecast is not looking good for tomorrow morning's landing. the astronauts may remain in orbit for another day or two. they have enough supplies to last until wednesday. the backup plan at edwards air force base in california
in northern virginia and the advisories. they will get to a little cloud cover by wednesday and the weak storm system and they get us the first shot of the return of the light rain and the showers during wednesday, holding us down a couple of degrees. downtown, we're only 40 degrees. a lot of 30s started to show themselves depending on where you are. even at freezing levels. virginia, right around 60 as we go through your high temperatures. monday, we'll definitely see the high temperatures. a nice game. mild, sunny, 64 degrees. the zone forecast, showing up, even into the elevations out west. we're returning with the sunny skies and temperatures back into the 60s. the seven-day forecast. there is the first shot of the rain returning with the light showers on wednesday. again, very light rain on wednesday. even thursday into friday morning. the next significant shot of the scattered thunderstorms. un. if gnatly, holding off until next weekend. we warm up. temperatures back into the 80s with the numerous scattered showers and thunderstorms. in the next few days, the sunny skies. starting to war
the virginia piedmont and toward the mountains, mid 30s towards manassas and culpeper. the warm spot out along the chesapeake bay and potomac waters where temperatures in the low to mid 40s. sun up at 6:28 and a decent amount of sunshine by early this morning. this afternoon, could see a few clouds developing. a cold start to the morning means a cool afternoon. highs struggling to get to that 60 doig mark. good news is the winds a little bit less breezy. still a chill in the air. >> thanks so much, justin. >>> investigators are searching for clues inside an suv that belonged to a popular d.c. principal shot and killed. a neighbor called police when she spotted brian betts' stolen suv yesterday morning. the xtera was parked near fourth street in washington. the suv had been missing since betts was found shot to death in his bedroom in silver spring thursday night. >> that vehicle belongs to a murder victim, and it was taken from the scene of a murder when mr. betts was killed. there may be some information in there that will get investigators closer to learning who was responsible for his murde
the mountains of west virginia. that's about it today as far as precipitation. monday and tuesday, looking much better. i think we'll see much more sun and that will warm us up as that high pressure system from the north starts to build on in. the main dominant feature over the mid lack over the next several days. for today, a mix of sun and clouds. partly sunny. a bit cooler than yesterday. 50s on average to the low 60s in some of the warmer spots to the south. sustained winds at 10 to 15. a chilly start at the ballpark today. 1:35 first pitch time. nationals and brewers. if you're heading out, might want to bring the sweatshirt and jackets just in case, especially if you're located underneath the roof there, some of the shaded seats. the breeze might bring a bit of a chill in there will from time to time. monday, up to 64 doigs. another chilly start with temperatures in the thirds and 40s. midweek looking very nice. beautiful weather tuesday and wednesday. mid to upper 60s for the high temperatures. then we're back to the 70 doig mark starting thursday into the upcoming weekend. some rain cha
. >>> thanks to that cloud of volcanic ash, four young children in virginia can't be with mom and dad. they're stuck in europe and they simply cannot get home. the parents, that is. thank goodness for grandma and for skype. their emotional story is coming up a little bit later. >>> plus, a big meeting this week for president obama. he and senate leaders from both parties talk about a replacement for justice john paul stevens. [ woman ] nine iron, it's almost tee-time. time for new zyrtec® liquid gels. they work fast. so i can get relief from the pollen that used to make me sneeze. with new zyrtec® liquid gels, i get allergy relief at liquid speed. that's the fast, powerful relief of zyrtec®, now in a liquid gel. zyrtec® is the fastest 24-hour allergy medicine. so i'm ready by the first hole. with new zyrtec® liquid gels, i can love the air®. [ male announcer ] this week only, save up to $12 on zyrtec® products at zyrtectv.com and in sunday's paper. >>> all right. an obama administration official tells cnn the united states is updating military plans for potential strikes on iran's nu
, thank you very much. >>> a virginia couple stranded in the netherlands by europe's air travel shutdown is using every means possible to stay in touch with their kids back home. four children, all under the age of 9. tonight, cnn's sara lee has our report. >> reporter: what was supposed to be a few days in europe to visit family is now going on two weeks. sadness, separation, and a lot of internet skyping. for the pattersons of midlothian, virginia. parents jen and strooef among the millions stranded overseas because of the icelandic volcano eruption. >> our flight tomorrow is canceled. >> oh. >> so -- because the stuff in the air is just too dangerous. >> but i'm just dying to see you guys. this is the hardest thing mommy's ever done so, you guys are the bravest kids in the world. i love you so much. >> love you too. >> i know you're being so loved and taken care of there. >> reporter: a grandmother had been watching the children. >> look, mommy's making a funny face. can you see? can you make a funny face to mommy? >> reporter: but now friends are pitching in. >> we're good on milk. >
and frost advisories and they're in the panhandles of west virginia and we'll see breezes again and bringing us dry conditions and the low is to the north east. we'll talk about it coming up. >>> friends with two legs and four stepped out in druid hill park today. and the spca held a march for animals and some came out with the walkethon, there are also scaly animals enjoying the action with a hat on. i've never seen that before. well, it raises money for homeless animals around the area. >>> minutes away, more violence at the mexican border. this man hits the gas and leads the police on a race. >>> a tax free retail week is underway in baltimore, i'm tim williams and we'll have more on what that means to the economy. coming up. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, >>> a border check turns dangerous. investigators say that a driver in his 50s arrived from mexico with no identification and the police asked him to pull into an inspection area and he sped away and crashed into the barrier and he ran into reverse and hit an agent and the suspect suffered a gunshot wound. >>> and while the pope meets with victims of
on a vacation in the thet they a netherlands trying to get back home to their children in virginia. she spoke by phone. >> first off, we trust and we know they are being cared for by a couple friends from our church who think like-mindedly as us but my wife's mom is enroute tomorrow to watch them for the second time. she has really been a hero. those two things have been ultimately our hope is in god who is in total control of all this, even though we are not. we are hopeful that there will be a way soon for us to get back. >> i'm just going to mention for those of you who follow twitter, there is a thing called a hash tag on twitter. one of the most possible lar topics on twitter is ash tag as people write what they are dealing with because of what's happening with that volcano. first of all, send your i-reports to cnn.com/josh. there is fis book groups. there is my twitter address. if you are one of the people who is stranded out there and you have a story, keep them coming. i will be here throughout the day sharing them with you guys. karkts t.j., literally by the minute, dozens more stori
. senator warm werner of virginia up next. [ male announcer ] every business day, bank of america lends nearly $3 billion dollars to individuals, institutions, schools, organizations and businesses in every corner of the economy. ♪ america. growing stronger. every day. ♪ oh sure, we have plenty of employees that... you can label as "different." like janice. uh-huh. yeah. fashion deficient. and tom... copy incapable. it's open kimono time. looking good, dan. oh, we want to make sure all our ducks in a row. yeah. volume control syndrome. but we focus on the talent and skill that each person... brings to the team. i mean, no one's really concerned about labels. not even mine. labels get in the way. disabilities rarely do. visit thinkbeyondthelabel.com to evolve your work force. [ female announcer ] it's rollback time at walmart. right now, walmart has rolled back prices on top lawn care brands like poulan pro, brute by briggs & stratton, pennington, scotts and spectracide. along with thousands of others all over the store. it's rollback time! save money. live better. walmart. >>> i am
:00 in the virginia walk. and julie wright will be at the virginia walk and i'll be at the d.c. walk at national stadium meeting everybody as they come across the home plate. this is a 5 k and a 2 k and a check-in time is at 8:00 and you can go online and register and fox 5 is proud to be a sponsor. and i'll be at the home plate and they can see themself on the jumbotron. >> and you've been doing this for how many years? >> many. it's a great cause. >>> do you live in a cool community. we're not talking about a neighborhood with trendy shops and activities. for some people a cool community needs to have one more thing going for it. >> reporter: vibrant restaurants and trendy townhouses, it's hip, its happening, its hyattsville. >> hyattsville and the great qualities seems to be a secret. >> reporter: this city of 18,000 is getting a makeover centered around the new arts district development. >> a new 14 cinema theater, the coming busboys and poets entertainment and shopping. >> you can live there and visit restaurants and stores and then get on the bus and go downtown to the job. >> reporter: be
of virginia. the forecast looks like this -- 59 today, a little warmer tomorrow, but still cool. a touch of cloud woffer tuesday and wednesday with that cloud to the south. the temperatures stay about the same, 64, 65. the most significant chance for rain for us will be there as we head into next weekend. late friday and saturday a few showers and temperatures in the 60's. a chilly day today, but quiet on this sunday. >> thank you, tony. >> cell phone, make-up, you name it. it is governmenting lives. >> coming up, hugh -- how you can join wbal to make the road safer. >> first a look at last night's lottery numbers. good luck. if you've taken your sleep aid and you're still fighting to sleep in the middle of the night, why would you go one more round using it ? you don't need a rematch-- but a re-think-- with lunesta. lunesta is different. it keys into receptors that support sleep, setting your sleep process in motion. lunesta helps you get the restful sleep you need. when taking lunesta, don't drive or operate machinery until you feel fully awake. walking, eating, driving or engaging in
venture. in fact it only turned 50 this past week. it all began here in green bank, west virginia, in 1960. >> that was a time when astronomy had become very exciting because we were going to start exploring space, going to other planets. and always the prime question in the general public's mind is, well, it's for scientists. well, is there life out there and in particular is there intelligent life. >> reporter: a young scientist named frank drake turned a giant radio telescope sky ward and listened for signs of life in the universe. >> i became fascinated with the power of radio astronomy, the clusters of stars, of hydrogen in our galaxy. always in the back of my mind was the possibility that we might be able to use our radio telescopes to find intelligent life. >> reporter: today the scientists who work on the search for extraterrestrial intelligence, seti for sure, are still listening. when they aren't, their computers are. >> a good analogy is to say, we've scooped one glass of water out of all of the earth's oceans. we've examined that glass of water looking for fish. well, we haven'
is a follow-up to a conversation virginia and i had with mark. i want to refer you all to his amazing website. it's full of very important resources on this case. and the issues that concern mumia. the question that we gravitated towards this morning that i would like to put into this room is of contextualizing the struggle for mumia's rights in a post-9/11 climate of the politics of fear and in what way the struggle has met new challenges. and how we think of meeting those particular ones. if you want to reflect on some of those aspects. >> well, i think in many wades, though, it's both 9/11 but also in the age of obama. i think that 9/11 took place during the age of reagan. it was a very, very different moment. well, it was the age of reagan but bush was a representative. actually, there's elements of carter and clinton that were elements of the age of reagan in terms of punitive policies when it comes to prison, in terms of eliminating and welfare and pushing persons oftentimes that let their entree into the industrial complex. it was the clinton administration decision that helped facilit
and then briefly take your questions. >> first congressional district of virginia. >> america's first district. senator carper, you are with us. it was an honor. what a great group. senator ensign, senator brown. we had great folks and a great chemistry. it was a great compliment. i want to give accolades to the staff who did a wonderful job in putting this together and making sure that we were able to access those decision makers that are critical in what is going on in that region. in addition, i want to pull all out that -- i want to point out what i came away with from the trip. there was high morale on the civilian and military side. when we sat down to talk with them, whether at lunch or in formal settings, to a person, they were extraordinarily positive about what was going on over there and their mission, as well as what they have accomplished. i took away from that a positive feeling about our efforts over there. we asked some detailed questions about what they were doing and how they felt. as i said, on the civilian side, we talked to folks from up and down the variety of agencies. t
at a law school in virginia, students brainstormed over whether their faith required them to adhere to a higher ethical standard than the profession itself requires. >> in addition to being lawyers, we're christians. and we have standards as christians we want to live up to. >> reporter: the signature activities of c.l.s. chapters are weekly bible studies, which, in addition to discussion of the text, usually include prayer and other forms of worship. would a student chapter of, say, b'nai br'th, a jewish anti- defamation league, have to admit muslims? >> the short answer is yes. >> reporter: a black student organization would have to admit white supremacists? >> it would. >> reporter: even if it means a black student organization is going to have to admit members of the ku klux klan? >> yes. >> reporter: you can see where that might cause some consternation? >> well, there's a spanish saying to the effect that "the thinnest of tortillas still has two sides," and the other side of that is that with any other regime, we would be forced, using public money, to subsidize the discrimina
. the front stays to the south but the low again is going to keep the rain around the carolinas and virginia but it will eventually pull in enough moisture that along with the front from the west, we see the potential for showers coming up. we'll talk about that next week. the sunset at 7:47. northwest winds on the bay at 10-15 knots gusting to 20. getting calls from fisherman. they want to know where the hot spots are going to be. 59 degrees, breezy with clouds and sun. 41 tonight, milder than last night. we'll see some areas down chill chilly. and temperatures going up to about 70 degrees over the next 5 days. a chance of showers by the end the end the end of the week. 66 on friday. lows in the 40-degree range. >> my weekend is tuesday, wednesday. >> those will be nice days. just for you. >> thank you. >> i do what i can. >> still ahead on eyewitness news. medical bills how a nine-year- old boy paid for his own open- heart surgery. >>> a 300-thousand-dollar fine for new york's oldest library. >> a live look for a good cause. here's the lottery numbering we'll be right back. ,, boss:
with this thing, will stay south of us in virginia and down through the carolinas. we'll wind up with a dry week. we'll be in the low to mid 60's tuesday and wednesday. thursday looks like a nice day. sunshine. upper 62 to 70. unfortunately the best chance for rain will be as we head into neck weekend starting friday afternoon and -- into next weekend starting friday afternoon and into saturday. >> there is still plenty of news ahead this morning. we tinsel brating earth day -- we continue tell -- celebrating earth day with fun ideas that are easy to do. >> first a look at ideas going on around town. >> welcome back. it is 9:15. it is heather harlan with this morning's "business journal." >> there is a dreaded summer study, and businesses are likely going to get hammered. one thing on the table is income taxes. the maryland chamber of commerce is preparing for a battle on this front. we'll have to wait and see. >> it gives these businesses a year or so to gear up and get ready. >> and that's exactly where the chamber is now. they are ready, they are fighting. they know they have to acquiesce in
of that argument are out there. host: zpwarey from virginia. republican line. good morning. caller: thank you. i'd like to say while i do approve of what obama is trying to do with this stimulus money, i don't approve of the way he's trying to do it. you take these stimulus funds being spent for these highway interchanges projects, i talked to chairman lahood i believe it was december or january anyway, on january 29 on cnn at 6:30 in the morning they had a project in nebraska where it was a railroad overpass, and nobody on either side of the tracks wanted it or felt they needed it. everybody just kind of enjoyed waiting for the train to go by when they got stuck at intersections. nobody had ever lost their lives there. there had never been an accident. it only gave two girls a flag jobs. and the reason -- and i told mr. lahood that there's a lot of chickenry going on. and he said he couldn't imagine that. host: mike, do you want to respond to that point? guest: well, you know, i guess highway construction brings jobs. and that's what's needed. even in a place like nebraska that is weathered the
parents. one was left in a car in northern virginia. >> bill: isn't it hard to adopt in russia? >> thousands of people have adopted since 1991. 99% has done very well. this woman put an american citizen, that boy is an american citizen, on a one-way plane back to moscow. why she hasn't been questioned by authorities. she better be charged. his civil rights have been violated. >> bill: she claims there was alcohol syndrome. >> there is a mechanicism for dealing with that. if she couldn't deal with the child she could have escorted him. >> bill: there were ways to do it another way. >> this is putting thousands of children lives in jeopardy. they are in the middle of adoption process. i hope it can get resolved because they need a great home. >> bill: miss laura, hanging out with the crowd. >> don't give me this. >> bill: throw the picture up right now. look at this. you are not hanging out with a swell crowd. look at the pocket. >> he was standing in the doorway of george will's house. >> bill: another swell. they didn't invite me. they never would. >> i just went up with him an
magazines such as the virginia quarterly review and the misery we do submitting personal essay some of which are revised in a book about my personal experiences in afghanistan and my thoughts about people they are in the country. i thought normally don't go into a daily story because i'm being more reflect in reporting is. >> give me an example of. >> or example there is one story in the book about some children that we took under her wing so i talked about the process of getting to know them, taking them for lunch everyday and enrolling them in schools and the problems i faced when i left and i had started this process with them and how to continue that because they created an expectation for them that i felt obligated to attempt to fulfill. >> who was funding all these trips? >> some of them were funded out-of-pocket, my pocket and mindy were wanted by knight ridder newspaper. >> this book, "the khaarijee" a chronicle of friendship and war in kabul, what period does it cover? does it cover all seven trips? >> it does, yet. >> walk us through it. >> the initial chapters are just my immersio
morning, washington. i'm here with ahead once. the liquor law of virginia is in you. beginning in july, customers will be allowed to sample some spirits of the show. the tasting of might get more people to buy, which would be good for business. critics say that the commonwealth has lost behind other states. track work will cause major delays for mr. passengers all weekend on parts of the orange line, passengers should add 40 minutes. passengers traveling on the red line should expect their trip to take an extra 30 minutes. people taking the green line should count on an extra 20 minutes. let's turn to david for a look at your forecast. good morning. >> just when you thought was safe to put a with a jacket the clear key back. here is a live look from the tower in roslyn. you can see some clouds at the lead in. there is a little bit of blue sky out there. it will remain chilly. it is only 42 degrees in falls church, in the winds have come down considerably since yesterday when we had 40 miles per hour winds. here up in the new england, this low pressure is bringing down the cool air in t
from virginia. i think at the end of the day there's a bill with 70 votes. >> moving to a different topic. there's a breaking story in "the new york times" today about the defense secretary robert gates sending a memo to president obama's national security adviser jim jones and basically, the memo said mr. gates wrote a variety of concerns including the absence of effective strategy, should iran choose the course that many government and outside analysts consider likely. iran could assemble all major parts it needs for a nuclear weapon, fuels designs and detonators. but stopped just short of assembling a fully operational weapon. the memorandum also calls for a new thinking how the united states might contain iran's power, if it decided to produce a weapon and how to deal with the possibility that fuel could be possibility thcontained -- >> obvious gates is sounding an alarm. with we do not have a lo-term strategy to deal with iran. >> the strategy is hope what doesn't exist will do something unprecedented. what doesn't exist is international community. it's fiction. rhetorical bewi
home to their four children. all kids under the age of nine. they live in virginia. steve spoke by phone with our fredricka whitfield. >> we know they're being cared for by a couple friends from our church who think like mindedly as us. also my wife's mom is in route tomorrow. she's really been a hero. those two thing, but also ultimately our hope is in god who is in total of control of this. we are not. we're hopeful there will be a way soon for us to get back. >> and we're following his story closely. he's going to be joining us by skype by 8:00 this morning. in the meantime in a lot of cases you're seeing the opposite. people are missing big events away from home. this now one of the biggest, monty klein in connecticut is missing his son's wedding in england. he spoke to us by phone as well. >> my son is really the master of the understatement. as we were preparing to leave. we had a flight out thursday morning at 9:00 from new york. i checked my e-mail 10 minutes until 5:00 in the morning. he sent me an e-mail and said, one minor issue may arrive. the there's been an eruptio
who worked on the financial reform bill gives us his take. senator mark warner of virginia up next. you can label as "different." like janice. uh-huh. yeah. fashion deficient. and tom... copy incapable. it's open kimono time. looking good, dan. oh, we want to make sure all our ducks in a row. yeah. volume control syndrome. but we focus on the talent and skill that each person... brings to the team. i mean, no one's really concerned about labels. not even mine. labels get in the way. disabilities rarely do. visit thinkbeyondthelabel.com to evolve your work force. hey -- who's our best presentation guy? carl. i thought you said carl was our best presentation guy. [ worker ] well, he is. last week he told my team about fedex office print online for our presentations. we upload it to fedex office, then they print, bind, and ship it. the presentation looks good, right? yes, but -- you didn't actually bring carl with you. good morning! but i digress. [ male announcer ] we understand. you need presentations done right. and right now save 20% on all online printing purchases. visit fedex.c
of academic programs, the miller center public affairs at the university of virginia. he is the co-author of many excellent books including the president and the parties and politics of regulatory change. please welcome sidney milkis. [applause] >> good afternoon everybody. thank you so much for coming out on a beautiful day, wednesday afternoon. it is a real honor to be here and an honor to speak before such a distinguished audience, which includes many of my distinguished colleagues in distinguished colleagues and friends. i am not happy that it took me 10 years to write this book, but to some degree it was a labor of love because i have always been interested in how elections and parties have shaped america's constitutional democracy. the 1912 election was one of those rare campaigns that challenge voters to think seriously about their rights and the constitution. it was the climactic rattle of the progressive era vet rose at the dawn of the 20th century when the country burris try to come to terms with the profound challenges posed by the industrial revolution. for 1912 electio
that we ought to bring back confederate month in virginia without talking anything about slavery; or the idea that you ought to be able to pack a loaded six-gun into a starbucks and order a cowboy latte. all of this is really about, where do you feel oriented walking through the day -- how to feel secure in the face of insecurity; how to feel ordered in the face of chaos. im not defending the specifics of any of these; im just telling you thats whats going on. there is an enormous psychological disorientation today. and that is also the way it was in the early 90s. and we must not forget that when that happens, we have to pay special care both to have a raging debate, because we need to figure out what to do about this, and to do it in a way that nurtures the best in us, not the worst. the second lesson we have to learn is that we cant let the debate veer so far into hatred that we lose focus of our common humanity. its really important. we cant ever fudge the fact that there is a basic line dividing criticism from violence or its advocacy. and the closer you get to the line, and
of government and foreign affairs at the university of virginia in the spring of 2000. his research focuses on the american political system with special attention given to citizen influence on subnational politics and environmental policy. dr. ernst is best known for his work in the area of environmental politics and is considered a leading author on the chesapeake bay restoration program. beyond his work academic impacts dr. ernst findings have been violated in numerous media outlets including "the washington post", national public radio's diane reams show and they the pbs frontline documentary titled poisoned waters. his most recent book is fight for that they, why a dark green environmental awakening is needed to save the chesapeake bay. also we have worn pilkey professor emeritus of earth sciences and founder director emeritus of the program for the study of developed shorelines within the nicholas school of game ferment and earth sciences at duke university. as a result of the destruction of his parents house in waveland, mississippi during hurricane camille in 1969 he began the study
Search Results 0 to 34 of about 35 (some duplicates have been removed)

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